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  • The incredibly unique, dual screen Nubia X is ready for my teardown.

  • With a fully functional display on both sides of the phone, it will be interesting to see

  • how this is put together from the inside, and how it differs from, you know, a normal

  • single screen phone.

  • Let's get started.

  • [Intro]

  • I'm usually one of the first people opening up brand new phones to explore the insides,

  • and a phone with back to back screens is definitely in uncharted territory.

  • I'm going in blind.

  • I'm going to assume that the back is what comes off first.

  • One wrong move though, and the whole phone might get destroyed.

  • Heat and large suction cups are my best friends when opening up glued shut glass sandwiches.

  • The heat softens the adhesive and allows my razor blade to slip in and slice through the

  • black sticky stuff holding the phone halves together.

  • If my metal pry tool or razor blade gets too deep though, I might end up damaging some

  • of the sensitive ribbons, the battery, or the rear screen this time around.

  • And since I have no idea what I'm in for, I'm going pretty slow and being super careful.

  • After a little gap is created, I can tell that the screen ribbon cable is up along the

  • top, and I can fold the back glass away from the phone without putting any stress on the

  • fragile ribbonsthey can tear like paper.

  • Now normally it's a bad idea to wake the patient up halfway through an operation, but it might

  • be pretty cool, so let's try it.

  • [Buzz] Still don't believe that man's ever been to medical school.

  • [Zack] Even with the rear glass panel and back screen completely removed from the phone,

  • everything is still working.

  • Thumbs up for that.

  • The AMOLED display has it's one wire connection reaching back towards the motherboard.

  • With everything being so incredibly thin, the screen doesn't really add any bulk to

  • the phone itself.

  • We'll put the patient back to sleep again and see what else is inside the phone.

  • Normally, I try to disconnect the battery first so there's no power running through

  • the device, but everything is still hidden under this large black sticker, and also screwed

  • in and held down under the top metal plate, so I'll risk it.

  • Unscrewing the little silver latch over the rear AMOLED connector, and pop it off with

  • my plastic pry tool just like a little Lego.

  • A clear phone definitely won't be possible this time around.

  • Trying to remove a display panel that's glued to glass is like brain surgery on a potato

  • chipsomething is going to crack.

  • So I'll be leaving it alone this time around.

  • The top metal plate has eight screws holding it in place.

  • I'll remove those, setting them off to the side in an organized fashion.

  • There's one little ribbon cable for the rear sensors attached to the motherboard.

  • I'll unplug the battery though first with my plastic pry tool, and then proceed to the

  • small sensor ribbon.

  • I'll remove the dual SIM card tray, and then make my way to the row of ribbons down at

  • the bottom.

  • The right fingerprint scanner ribbon, the charging port ribbon, the front LCD screen

  • ribbon, and the left fingerprint scanner ribbon.

  • Down here at the bottom of the phone it has it's own 7 screws.

  • The plastic loudspeaker can't quite pull away on it's own yet though.

  • It has one of those black wire cables built in going all the way up to the top of the

  • motherboard.

  • The large, silver internal battery has no magic pull tabs.

  • It's one of those permanent pry it out and hope it doesn't explode style batteries.

  • But the adhesive isn't too bad this time around.

  • It's a pretty big 3800 milliamp hour battery.

  • The charging port has one gold ribbon connector, a single black wire cable, and one tiny silver

  • screw holding it in place.

  • After that the whole thing can lift up and pull away from the phone along with this large

  • coin style vibration motor that's soldered onto the board.

  • It's got a little circular white water damage indicator.

  • This phone is not water resistant.

  • And of course, we have the USB-C port down here as well.

  • Making our way back up to the top, we can see the ribbon path from both fingerprint

  • scanners that plug into each side of the motherboard.

  • The motherboard itself has one screw holding it in place by the little square earpiece

  • speaker.

  • And then the whole thing can pull away from the phone body, revealing it's bubblegum-like

  • thermal paste that uses the aluminum frame of the phone as a giant heat sink.

  • The rear camera connectors are hidden under this metallic tape.

  • The Nubia X has 16 megapixel and 24 megapixel cameras.

  • No wide angle or telephoto lensesjust that portrait mode stuff.

  • Neither of the lenses have optical image stabilization.

  • These dual cameras also double as the front facing selfie cameras when the rear screen

  • is activated.

  • Pretty unique.

  • The front LCD screen is glued into the metal housing.

  • You can see the ribbon cable coming up through a hole in the frame.

  • Any attempt to remove the front glass screen from the metal frame will probably result

  • in it shattering, so I would only attempt a screen replacement when it's already too

  • broken to be useful anymore.

  • The rear screen replacement's a piece of cake compared to the front screen, as long as you

  • can replace the whole back glass panel at the same time.

  • The motherboard is back in place with it's one screw, along with the charging port board,

  • and it's coin-style vibrator.

  • It's pretty ingenious to have screens on both sides of the phone.

  • Definitely solves the notch issue and allows for better looking, larger, edge to edge front

  • displays.

  • It's always refreshing to see something unique and innovative in the smartphone world when

  • most of the big smartphone companies are playing it pretty safe.

  • The battery is back in place and all the ribbon cables are plugged in, including the battery

  • ribbon which clips on last.

  • The top metal plate with it's little ribbon is back in place, and the 15 screws for both

  • the top and the bottom boards are all screwed back in as well.

  • Here's the moment of truth as we take the rear back glass panel with it's AMOLED display

  • and plug it back into the motherboard.

  • It's got a silver metal bracket to keep the connector from coming loose.

  • Definitely an impressive design.

  • The simplicity of adding a rear display to the phone changes basically nothing from a

  • normal glass backed phone like a Samsung or OnePlus.

  • Just one rear ribbon to watch out for like we would have anyway with a rear mounted fingerprint

  • scanner.

  • I'm impressed with how simple it is and surprised we haven't seen it before now.

  • I'm even more surprised though when I fold the glass screen back over, hit the power

  • button, and the whole thing still turns on.

  • It's alive and functioning just fine.

  • Do you think dual sided smartphones are the way of the future, or is this more of a gimmick

  • that will fade away with time?

  • Let me know down in the comments.

  • Come hang out with me on Instagram and Twitter.

  • Subscribe to PewDiePie.

  • And thanks a ton for watching.

  • I'll see you around.

The incredibly unique, dual screen Nubia X is ready for my teardown.

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雙屏智能手機拆解!- 如何使用? (Dual Screen Smartphone Teardown! - How does it work?!)

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    林宜悉 發佈於 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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